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The interior journal. [volume] (Stanford, Ky.) 1905-1910, March 18, 1910, Image 2

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PAGE TWO
THE INTERIOR JOURNAL, STANFORD, KY.
MARCH 18th, into
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The Intkkior Journal.
Established 1872.
EVBtlY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY
At 1 Per Year In Advance.
SHELTON SAUFLEY Publlihep
Entered nt tho Post Ofllco nt Stnn-
font, Ky., as Second Class mall.
- . i
HON. HARVEY HELM
of Lincoln comity, li n cnmllilnto for tt.
n iminnlttin fori'ongrrM from tlm hlRlitli
i.tnet,Mil)wt tollienctloii ot lh ilemo
cratH'pB"
The iNTBition Journal goes to its
rei lcrs this issue slightly filtered In Its
general appearance. We hope that its
patrons will npprovo the changes in
form of make-up and tho effort that is
nwdo to mako it more metropolitan in
appearance, and more complete with
liye local news. The people of Stan
ford and iho surrounding country aro
tho best on earth, and there is no rea
son why they should not have the very
best paper that can be given them.
They can have, if they will help us, not
only with their subscriptions and adver
tising, but by each reader constituting
himself or herself b committee, of one
to tell tho editor all tho news he or sho
knows. Anything from a dog fight to
tho wedding of Sister Ann or he sale
of the pet calf can be woven Into a good
news item, and wo want you to tell us
of tho occurrences of tho day thatcome
within your knowledge.
Wo 'deeply appreciate the warm
hearted, whole-souled welcome which
tho good people of Stanford and com
munity have given us and ours, and
hope to mako the Interior Journal
such a good newspaper that it will con
tinue to be n welcome visitor to every
home.
Almost 100 new names l)ave been
added to the paper's mailing list al
ready this week. No paper in this
part of the State, outside of Lexing
ton, compares in circulation with the
Interior Journal. Neither of the
two dailies at Frankfort has as many
bona tide subscribers. New subscrib
ers are new life blood to a newspaper
and the I. J. feels greatly blessed with
this happy augury for its future.
Governor Willson vetoed the cele
brared Louisville Ripper bill, designed
ta take the office of citty attorney from
the republican incumbent and give it to
a democrat. The republicans protested
from one end of the State to the other
over this "steal." They forgot that
ono of the first things tho republics n
State administration did when it carr.e
into power was to try to oust J. W.
Hedden, the democratic State Superin
tendent of Printing. It makes a b'g
difference whose ox is being gored. Tho
Ripper bill passed over the Governor's
veto in the'IIouses. but enough demo
c 'ats voted with the republicans in the
Senate to kill it. The republicans ate
thus robbed of much campaign thunder.
Of course everyone in Lincoln county
is proud that her son will continue to
so well represent the Eighth district in
the National Congress. Our good old
neighbor of Boyle should possess her
soul with patience. Her favorite is
young, and the day of tho young man
is close upon us,
The establishment of a five-million-pound
tobacco prizing warehouse here,
which is now said to be assured, will
make Stanford rightfully the center of
the tobacco growing interests south of
the Kentucky river. Patience, and
shuffle the cards; the old town's a
coming! Col. Roosevelt has arrived in Khar
toum, in southern Egypt, and already
the faithful who have not permitted
themselves to bo led after the strange
gods which Taft, Ballinger& Co., have
aet up, are beginning to get ready to
hail the great deliverer.
Both Houses of the General Assem
bly passed over the Executive veto tho
Holland bill, which was drawn to pre.
vent the establishment of a large col
ored school near Shelbyville. Looks
from hero like the good county of Shel
by is becoming very exclusive.
NEWS NOTES.
The legislative, executive and judicial
bill, appropriating nearly $34,000,000
was passed by the House.
The House Committeo on Naval Af
fairs favorably reported a bill appro
prlating 500,000 to raise the wreck of
tho battleship'Maine in Havana harbor.
Harry Kendall Thaw was cited to ap
pear before the United States Circuit
Court of Appeals in Philadelphia April
18 by Judgo Charles P. Orr.
Rev, Alexander Franklin Baker, D.
D., died of paralysis, aftor a short Ill
ness, He was atpromincnt Baptist di
vine.
Mrs. Mary Mussen, CI years of ago,
died at her home in Perryville, after a
brief illness of. pneumonia. She Is sur
vived by her husband, Capt. W. L.
Mussen.
Judge Watts Parker, in an opinjon
delivered In the" Fayetto circuit court,
held that the purchasing Of a registra
tion certificate is neither a felony nor
an olfense against the statutes of Ken
tucky.
Wants "V's" Off Court-house.
Preaciiersville Reporter Says They
Arc Out of Date-Live News.
Preaciiersville, Ky.
Wo aro ono of Lincoln county's most
humble citizens, yet we cannot refrain
from making one suggestion -that those
cranky Colonial stylo of letter "V's" on
tho front of of our new court-house bo
changed so as to look as modern as the
rest of this magnificent structure. Do
we have, n second? Every true citizen
cannot look at the new court-house,
now so near completion, but with n
feeling of admiration. From log cabin
to plendid mansion tnero Is none but
who should feel an interest, n part
ownership, as it were, in this terrple
whero sits the blind Goddess of Jus
tice. A young gent from Crab Orchard
will Boon claim one of our prettiest
girls. Wo have very straight informa
tion. Farmers ore well along with their
work. More tobacco this year than
last. Almost cveryono has sown plant
beds. Anderson & Rigney sold o jack
to Jesse Cook & Co. for $350.
Mrs. John B. Anderson has been very
sick. Mrs. Bettie Cummins is about
well. Mrs. J. H. Rlgsby, who has been
so very ill, is improving. All the peo
ple who have been afflicted with the
mumps are about well.
"Old Charlie," Miss Lucy Cummins'
pet driving horse, dropped dead last
week. This was the gentlest horse in
town and will bo missed very greatly
by Miss Lucy.
Rev. Pierce Bryant, pastor of the
Baptist church, preached Saturday and
Sunday.
A. L. Napier, who recently moved to
this community from Highland, while
returning from court camo near get
ting killed. His horse ran away, de
molishing the buck-board, and threw
Mr. Napier on a wire fence. His young
son was also badly jarred up.
T. W. Payno has moved to Tapphan-
na. Mrs Susan Cress was visiting the
family of her brother, Kendal Smith,
near Walnut Flat. Mr. and Mrs. G ro
ver Gastineau, of Garrard, were visit
ing her father, John Naylor. Mrs. J.
M. Lunsford, of Boyle, visited the fam
ily of Ben T. Lunsford. Wm. Naylor
and wife have been with the home
folks. Mr. J. W. Blankenship, of liar
rodsburg, visited his father, Henry
Blankenship. Your correspondent vis
ited J. S. Turpin at Stanford.
Mr. Levi Anderson, who lives in the
Canaan neighborhood, has a flint-lock
riflo used by his father, Wm. Anderson,
in the first quarter of tho last century.
It is in a good state of preservation
and is of fine workmanship. It bears
the date of 1777 end no doubt paw ser
Tice ogainst England. His father kill
ed 18 deer and many wild turkeys in
the knobs a few miles south of Crab
Orchard. A bent hickory cane has tl
date of 1855 and is a nice piece of carv
ing and never painted or varnished,
shows a wonderful polish. The crook
was handy to a man on horseback to
rescue his hat or to catch a runaway
horse.
Your correspondent, with Mr. Arthur
Sharp, spent a portion of last week
with Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Napier, at
Crab Orchard, and were most hospita
bly entertained while there. Mr. N. is
an affable gentleman and his wifo a
very pleasant lady. They have an in
teresting family. Wilson, their son, is
in the Crab Orchard post-office; Miss
Lena, their daughter, is an accomplish
ed young lady and a fine organist, while
their twin daughters are so much alike
it keeps ono guessing whether it is
Miss Kate or Miss Nan to whom he is
talking, and whenboth aro dressed
alike, it is only making matters worse;
then you havo to guess again. Even
their teachers and closest friends are
completely puzzled. This no doubt af
fords these demure young ladies lots of
fun. Then, the twin sons are as much
alike each other in feature, disposition
and taste as the girls. Their names
are Henry and Henley, the latter now
recovering from an accidental gun-shot
wound, which camo very near termina.
ting fatally. Joe, another son, is a
fine amateur comic singer and will some
day mako his mark. A more studious
youth we have novcr known. Tbe baby
girl, littlo Jeanette, and the eldest son,
McClure Napier, in business at Clea
ton, Ky., complete the family.
Do farmers cat the proper
sort of food?
The fanner of today buys a much
larger proportion of the food that goes
on the table than he did ten years ago.
It s a good thing that this is so because
lie his a great variety to select from.
He should, however, use great care
in selecting for the best results in
health ami strength.
The widespread tendency in the city
to Increase the amount of Quaker Oats
e.uen is due very Urgelv to the recent
U.inmMr.itlms by ncicntific men that
the 'jiuker Oats led man is the man
with i.'1-catett hysical endurance and
t nattst mental vigor.
Fanners should niie this subject
car. ful thought and should Increase
ilic (juduiity of Quaker Oats eaten by
themselves, their children and the
f ir n liaiulfc.
P ictcd in regular she 10c packages,
a K in hermetically sealed tin fur hot
Ci.ilUU'I. 57
Grand Master
Of Odd Fellows To Visit Lodtfc
Here Tuesday Nltfltt.
Grand Master I. N. Williams, of tho
Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows of Ken
tucky will visit Stanford Lodge No. 1GG
next Tuesday night in his official capac
ity. Ho will bo given a cordial greeting
by the many Odd Fellows in this sec
tion. Ho comes to inspect tho lodgo in
his official duty, and besides meet-
1 tntr llirt momlinM nf llin Qtnnfnrif lnrtim
here, will nhn meet delegations from
tho Crab Orchard and Lnncnster lodges
which nro expected to bo present.
Stanford lodge and tho two sister
lodges mentioned will have splendid re
ports to mako to tho Grand Master, for
the past year has been ono of the most
successful in tho history of this popular
order in this part of the State.
:IiOW
Collect Tour Notes and Accounts.
4Iov can I collect what is owing me? This is the nil important question
with every merchant, wholesale linn, Imsitietd anil rofcsional men, far
mers ami, in fact, every one to-day. Never has the question been to
prominent in the bus! lie? world ns it is today. The lot's of a few accounts
may eat up your profit iu business: the lniluro to eollect u note make you
that much poorer; not licing able, or in a position, to give tho proper at
tention, knowledge or experience to the adjustment or examination intoeomo
claim in which you have an interest may cauo you tho loss of many !ollnri.
Our province nnd our busiucfs is to help you in these mutters. Whether it
is a NOTE or ACCOUNT you arc not able to collect; or whether it is smmo
claim in which you have an interest which need looking into carefully, we
are prepared to do it, and do if promptly. This is our business wo tiKiko it
a utmly: We hove the facilities nnd wo have the experience, and the (net that
we have collected many dollars which were given ti ji n lost, is one of our
best arguments m favor of what wc can do. Our terms nro reasonable, nnd
wo make no charges unless we collect: We make collections anywhere in the
United States. We recently collected nn account for u firm iu the adjoining
county ngainstn man iu California. If you have a claim which need look
ing after, or a note or account which you want collected, no matter how
largo or how small, or where the parties live, send it to us. We solicit your
business. Hank references.
may's COLLECTION agency.
WOODSON MAY, Mgr.. "
Somerset, - -
Che Lincoln gounty national Banft
Of Stanford,
Capital,
Surplus,
Resources,
S: H. SHANKS, PRESIDENT-' W.IM. BRIGHT, CASHIER,
J. B. PAXTON, VICE-PRESIDENT J- W.J ROCHESTER. A3ST. CASH
H. C. CARPENTER, BOOKKEEPER
HVYS'FOSTfcR, CLERK. .
OIREOTORSl
W. O. Walker, Stanford; S. II. Shanks, Stanford; Geo. W. Carter.Stanford
John B. Foster, Stauford; W. II. Shanks, Stanford; T. C. Ran-
kin, Lancaster; J. H. Paxtou, Stanford; W. II. Traylor,
Gilberts Creek; It. L. Hubble, Lancaster; W.
II. Ciiuimins, Preaciiersville; Lilburn
Goocli, GilberU Creek.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK,
STANFORD,
ORGANIZED IN J 882.
CAPITAL STOCK, $50,000.
SURPLUS EARNED $20,000.
HAS PAID IN DIVIDENDS, $216,500
Combinesi'Absolute Safety with Satisfactory Service. .Modern Safety
Dfposit Boxesjfor Use of ourjCustomen. Wc Solicit Your Account.
OFFICERS.
J. S. Hocker, President:, x
S. T. Harris, Vice-President;
John J. McRoberts, Cashier;
II. C. Baughman, Asst. Cash'r
W.W.Saunders, Bookkeeper.
It li. MAFIONEY, Pres. J. T.
The Citizens
Title
Furm, homes and lotu for rent, galo'oroxchuiige, Pcreong doniring ijuiok
bales or mirchusM in realty of all kind. Cull uu or '
writo at STANFORD, KY.
Promptness and Reasonable Commissions
Our Specialty. Thone 200
Republican politics In tho 11th ills. I
trlct has taken a more Interesting turn
with the Inauguration of Caleb Powers'
active campaign for tho Congressional
nomination. Powers is now making n"
speaking tour of tho counties of Clny,
Perry and Jackson. D. C. Edwards,
who has not yet declared his candidacy,
Is playing a waiting game, apparently.
Tho executive committeo of tho y
nodical missions of tho Synod of Ken
tucky, in conference with a committeo
in tliu New York Board of tIIomu Mis
sions, elected Rev. F. J. Cheek, of I.ou
isvllle, Synodical Superintendent for
the Statu of Kentucky.
Tho Pulaski grand jury has adjourn
ed after returning 173 fndictumnts
Tho indictments vary ml the way from
breach of tho pence to wilful murder.
A largo number are against tho selling
of cigarette papers.
Stomach distress goes in five min
utes on guarantee on Mi-o-nn by U.
L. Penny and to cure indigestion or any
other stomach trouble, or money back.
50c. t
T0
- Kentucky.
Kentucky.
$50,000.00
43,000.00
340,000.00
KENTUCKY
DIRECTORS. .
F. Held. J. II. Baughman.
M. D.-Klmore, J. M Fettu.
II. C. Baughman, . F. Cummins,
S. T. Harris, no. C. Robinson,
E. C. Walton, J. S. Hocker,
W. H. Murphy.
WHITE, Sec'y. W. S. KI8II, Treae.
Realty and
Co
XTRAGOOJJ
L
-i i a enn a t
'Extra Good" is not too good for our
boys. In the first place boys deserve
the best that's going and then too the
best is always the cheapest. Our stock
of boys' suits were well selected. Greys
and Blues are the things this time. Ev
erything of course has Knickerbocker
trousers and the range of prices run
from $3.50 to $10 and as pretty pat
terns and tailoring as a mortal ever saw.
H. J. McKOBBRTS,
STANFORD, KENTUCKY.
333SQSS333BS333330
G. L. Penny
IS. II.
Dr. Hess' Poultry Fanacsa
Hi
IS
Will make hen lay, cure them
ol ili'-euM) and keep them in
),'oo.l thrifty condition.
The incrcai-o in the number
of egg laid, will more than nay
for the small exjieiiro oi feeding.
It is wild nt Penny's Drug
Store.
PENNY'S DRUG STORE,
Stanford,
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ifSfioSffi Iftrrirri ICm.
.viiiuiiMiowm lull. V 111 rl tJ
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KjfciiZ.' 'iiin n.ii
When You Have-
To Foil
H. B. Northcott,
Stanford, Ky. 'Phono 10!J.
THUHMAN K. TUDOR, Manager,
YTRAGOOp I
Colley
E. U. Colcmau
Kentucky. rtx
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